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of office for the second time at the white house. good afternoon to you, i'm craig melvin and you are watching msnbc, the place for politics, and this is how president obama's second term started earlier today. >> please raise your right hand and repeat after me. i, barack hussein obama do solemnly swear -- >> i, barack hussein obama, do s solemnly swear -- >> to execute the office of the president of the united states -- >> to execute the office of the president of the united states -- >> will protect and preserve and defend the constitution of the united states. >> will protect and preserve the constitution of the united states. >> so help me god. >> so help me god. >> thank you, mr. chief justice. >>> we have team coverage of the 57th presidential inauguration, and luke russert is with us on the washington mall, but we start with peter alexander on the north lawn of the white house this afternoon. pete, we know that the first family attended the historic metropolitan church this morning, and what are they up to right now? >> well, they get some quiet time together as a family w
for allegations that they forced women to have sex with the cops or risk arrest. craig has the story. >> reporter: she was informed that she had sex with them, it would keep her out of jail. one of the officers is james nick columns. the other is lewis valenzuela. to my knowledge, there have been several other victims treated in similar fashion. here in los angeles, two police officers are under investigation for preying on women over a five-year period. forcing them into their undercover car for sex. a complaint filed by a woman who worked undercover for the officers said that they abused their power for sex. in the meantime, a highly decorated police officer in san diego is doing hard time for just that reason. >> two years ago i was here at hard rock hotel for some fun, and next thing you know, i was arrested by a police officer and i was molested. >> 26-year-old woman said she was stalked and molested by a uniformed police officer who preyed on young, beautiful women in san diego's popular gas lamp quarter. he pulled us over and he had asked me a lot of questions, inappropriate, and next thin
grove, craig barrett, titans. go back to the steve jobs, talking about the stodgy intel. there's a funny moment where andy grove basically told him to shut up. but there is a sense that intel didn't move fast enough. at one point they're talking about, listen, our battery life will start exceeding the arm. put on your apple hat, all right? they would rather do business with samsung's chip, even though samsung is their biggest competitor, than switch to intel. >> what are we missing? there's uniform negativity here. we'll look back on it at end of this year and say, wait a second, we should have thought of that. >> don't throw that. >> that pc was bad, and they had every right to go out the window. all right, i've calmed down. >> there's no hope? >> anytime you have that budget, you can do it. i like stacy very much. it's a great manufacturer. there's hope. >> okay. >> there's hope. same level of hope. silver lining theory i call it. >> okay. when we come back, a wall street analyst known for being a longtime bear on netflix. and from textbook reynolds to the linked-in for college student
of applications. washington post technology reporter that has been covering this angle of the story. craig, good afternoon. these batteries are used in cell phones, model aircraft, automobiles. they are lighter, more powerful, easier to recharge. but it is not as if we have not known that they are prone to precisely the kinds of malfunctions that we seering on the 787s, is it? >> that's right. these things are -- they are literally everywhere in our lives. they make $4 billion lithium ion cells every year now and so, you know, i think the surprising thing is that we have a major aircraft that had a malfunction but all sort of low level malfunctions have been happening for years. it just hasn't reached the critical mass. >> is there something intrinsic to the science of lithium ion batteries that make them more prone to these kinds of catastrophic failures? >> absolutely. they are very small and very powerful. even the big batteries are a bunch of small batteries put together. if you get damage or defect, they put up a lot of energy quickly. >> is it smart to use them in something as complex and
winnings. his family denies having anything to do with his death. craig wall fox affiliate wfld with the story. >> i got a 4:00 in the morning that's how i found out. screaming on the phone. i couldn't understand what was going on. >> sister does not know who called her that night but it came from her brother's phone. the family is now relieved that a judge has given approval for khan's body to be exhumed from rose hill cemetery so the medical examiner can conduct a complete autopsy to determine how adjusted the cyanide that killed him. >> finally we know what happened. >> khan was a million-dollar lottery winner back in june. he accepted a ceremonial check with his wife and daughter from a previous marriage standing by his side. but on july 20th, the day his $425,000 lump sum check was mailed. he died in his home from what was later determined to be cyanide poisoning. since then 17-year-old jasmine has moved out of the family's house and her aunt has been appointed guardian. the family says wife prepared him his last male a curried meat dish which he ate around 11:00 p.m. they
of their own. meet the sanders. both families of sanders. craig, diane, darlene and mark and their kids, holden, colby, braden, landry. i had to write down a little map so i would get everybody's name right. let's get the story out to start. diane and darlene, you went to a twin convention? >> yes, in twinsburg, ohio. we had been several times before. we went this year and happened to meet these wonderful guys. >> were you guys out, looking for a set of twins to date? >> no. we had family that lived nearby. it wasn't our first time to go. >> mark and craig, from your side of things, how did this all go down? >> mark met them first, so he should probably -- >> right. i was actually by myself in the lobby of the hotel when i first saw darlene and diane. craig was actually back in the hotel room working, because we were sort of working at the time on the story. i had to go get them because otherwise i was afraid they were going to be scared i was some single crashing the twin party. i had to prove i actually had a double somewhere. i went and brought craig back and we kind of all met for the first
. scalpers that will try to make a profit on the inauguration tickets will be blocked from craigs list and e-bay. he's in charge of the congressional inauguration committee. now according to the committee, some scalpers have already posted tickets at prices asking for thousands of dollars. some 250,000 tickets were given away for free to the public from congressional offices. ktvu will have live coverage of president obama's inauguration beginning sunday. ktvu tori campbell and ken will be at washington, d.c. for us. look for their live reports beginning on morning on 2s. >>> let's check in with sal. >> good morning, dave and pam. we're looking pretty good here. i don't want to sound too optimistic because things start to change in the 6:00 hour. right now as we see 880 north and southbound it looks pretty good. we don't have a lot of problems reported. sometimes we'll just take the good and not ask too many questions. there is traffic that is moving along pretty well all the way up to the downtown oakland exits. also we are looking at here at the commute at the bay bridge toll plaza. and th
said, lance, yes or no. did she ask about craig nichols? did she ask about stephanie or kevin livingston. did she know to ask about this? did she ask him on what role he had with greg lemond's bikecle. >> he didn't want to sit down with david walsh, you know, and answer, you know, a lifetime of david walsh's questions about the doping. clearly he wanted, you know, a venue where he felt comfortable and he had been on oprah before, as has been pointed out. there's still more of this interview i want to show and we want to talk about. we have a quick break. another breaking story, the death of an american in algeria. we have details and that's coming up. we'll be right back. ♪ [ male announcer ] how do you turn an entrepreneur's dream... ♪ into a scooter that talks to the cloud? ♪ or turn 30-million artifacts... ♪ into a high-tech masterpiece? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. five days later, i had a massive heart attack. bayer aspirin was the first thing the emts gave me. now, i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen.
that as well. i next book signing his next week, october 25 on saturday at 12 noon central time. craig simmons unlike and admirals in the last week in conspirator, a very interesting book on how he got away and was brought back for charlie cook years later. on monday, november 10 at 6:00 p.m. condi the tour website or book signing that that is the bliss of august. we have pulitzer winner james pearce and with his latest book of abraham lincoln is shared. regurgitate virtual book signing on the road. so if you want to see live james mcpherson, will be at the mccormick freedom museum here in chicago. i hope you'll join us us they are, via the internet is for. michael burling coming in the multivolume work. abraham lincoln, will be a fascinating large work that were all contending with. we've gotten into many of the newspapers and might be contenders. also at the freedom museum, january 29, thursday at 6:00 p.m. we will have senator george mcgovern come in. is what a new book in the american president terry scott abraham lincoln and that will be a very lively discussion about quÉbec to his own p
they can't take away from him is his cancer survivorship. >> and for craig staley, a long-time friend, that's what he is he holding on to. armstrong is one of the owners. staley and armstrong have known each other since they were teenagers. >> have you lost faith in him? >> there's still a lot of things that he's done and accomplished outside of the seven tours of france. a lot of people are abandoning him really quickly and i think that -- i think that was in some ways a rush to judgment. because i've known the guy a long time and story's not over and he's not finished. >> reporter: but many of lance armstrong's biggest enemies in the cycling world, and there are many, now must feel that they are looking down on the mountain top on him. >> the anti-doping agency says simply sitting down with an interview would not lift the lifetime ban that he faceses because of the report that came back out in october but they said that he will have to sit down under oath and help investigators understand how all of this happened in the cycling industry but a source close to the situation, aware of what's
's happening here in the u.s., but it is even more acute issue in poor countries around the world. so craig, you've got the microphone in hand so why don't you answer first and then hands the microphone to margareta. >> i think the challenge is, particularly as you see what's going on right now with the funding for sandy, a used to be the assumption of the united states is a big disaster happened it was always easy to get money after the fact. it was almost impossible to get money prior to event occurring. that's not the case anymore. even getting money after a disaster, given the current budget climate is extremely difficult. so i think, again, it comes back to the preponderance of these decisions over time are made at the local level. yet almost everything we're targeting is a national policy. the united states federal policy doesn't dictate a lot of it. we basically use incentives and disincentives through taxes and great fun. but we're real decisions get made is at the local level. what i'm trying to get our flood insurance folks to look at is we've got to quit selling mitigation as a g
craig fugate, the lessons will focus on hurricane katrina, the ongoing drought and earthquake in japan on c-span 3 at 8:30 eastern. on c-span 2 at 9:00 a.m. eastern, a brookings institution conference on innovation and the economy. panelists in the day long event are scheduled to include the presidents and c.e.o.'s of alcoa, procter & gamble and nike. >> he had been talking about this dream he'd had. he talked about it for years, the american dream, and that it had become his dream and he had been in detroit just a few months before and he had talked about, you know, i have a dream that america will some day realize these principles and the declaration of independence. so i think he was just inspired by that moment. >> sunday on "after words" clayborn carson recalls his journey as a civil rights activist participating in the march on washington. it's part of three days of book tv this weekend, monday, featuring authors and books on the inauguration, president obama and martin luther king jr. >> representative mike thompson of california chairs a democratic task force that's examining g
is the headline of this? guest: 10% of our students are reached the bench to bench mark in a craig -- in mathematics. look at the highest performing countries -- half of their eighth graders are at the international advanced benchmark. even though our eighth graders, the percentage of high- performance students is well below the very best. host: we see the asian students with many numbers performing at the advanced a level. guest: there is a national movement to put a craters into high school mathematics. that is like algebra and above. you can reuse -- read to this data two ways. there is a need to give them more advanced math but a pessimistic view might be that we are placing a lot of kids in advanced math who are not prepared for it. if our eight craters are performing at this level and have only 7% performing at this level, we don't have a region where naturally prepared for a high-school geometry or mathematics class. host: tell us about your interpretation of the science performance. guest: what is jumping out is look at the #two system. the second highest, the system with t
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)